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Full text of "Tammy Howl"

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President Gibson Announces Retirement' 
July 1, At End of College Year, 1960-61 



NAME SUSAN BENEDICT 
1961 MISS GULF PARK 

Miss Susan Benedict was pre- 
sented as Miss Crulf Park, Thurs- 
day, January 12. This is the highest 
honor that a Gulf Park Senior can 
receive. She is selected by the stu- 
dents and must possess those quali- 
ties most nearly true of a Gulf 
Park girl. 

Susan was gowned in a pale 
pink, floor length gown of peau 
de sole designed with a draped 
bodice featuring a rose of self ma- 
terial and tiny spaghetti straps. The 
softly belled skirt was banded at 
the hemline with an edging of pale 
pink stiffened sheer material. For- 
mal-length white kid gloves com- 
pleted her attire. She carried an 
arm bouquet of American Beauty 
red roses. 

Before attending Gulf Park, 
Susan attended Lake Odessa High 
School in Lake Odessa, Michigan, 
where she was a member of the 
Trojan staff, annual staff, the Glee 
Club, band, and served as treasurer 
of the Student Council her Senior 
year. 

At Gulf Park, Susan is Editor-in- 
Chief of the Tammy Hoiii, Chap- 
lain for Sigma Psi Iota sorority, is 
a member of Jet Maskers and the 
Y.W.C.A., and has a radio pro- 
gram over WGCM in Gulfport. 

Susan's future plans are to enter 
a university and major in radio and 
television with a minor in jour- 
nalism. 



President Joseph E. Gibson of 
Gulf Park College announced re- 
cently his intention to retire on 
July I, at the end of the current 
year. 

Mr. (jibson came to (lulf Park 
in 1958 from Tulane University, 
where he had served for twenty 
years as Professor of Educational Ad- 
ministration and in several admin- 
istrative capacities. He is a native 
of West Point; is a graduate of Ole 
Miss; and has his Master's Degree 
from Columbia University. Before 
going to Tulane in 1936, he was 
Superintendent of Schools at Mc- 
Comb, Mississippi. On leave from 
the University, he served five years 
(1941-46) as Director of Higher 
Education for Louisiana. 

Mr. Ciibson states that, after the 
first of July, he will have time to 
continue and have a larger part in 
the work of the Associated Consult- 
ants in Education, Inc., a private 
enterprise corporation, of which he 
is part-owner. 

In commenting on Mr. Gibson's 
retirement, Mr. Harold Barber. 
Chairman of the Gulf Park Board 
of Trustees said: "The Board of 
Trustees is grateful to Mr. Gibson 
for the efficient service which he 
has rendered to Gulf Park College. 
We shall find it difficult to re- 
place him with a man who knows 
the whole field of education, es- 
pecially in the South, as well as 
Mr. Gibson. 

He leaves Gulf Park with our 
friendliest regard and best wishes. 
During their years on the Coast, 




Mr. and Mrs. (Jibson have both 
made valuable contributions to the 
social and civic life of the area." 

Mr. Gibson's letter announcing 
his retirement is as follows: 
Mr. Harold Barber, President 

Board of Trustees 
Gulf Park College 
Gulfport. Mississippi 

Dear Mr. Barber: 

At the end of the year, I shall 
have completed the three-year con- 
tract between your Board and my- 
self. At our last meeting, we dis- 
cussed, and the Board approved, 
my request that I be allowed to re- 
tire on July I as President of Gulf 
Park College, since I shall have 
reached the retirement age. 

(Continued on Next Page) 



President Gibson 

(Continued from Page 1 > 

In announcing my retirement 
from this position, there are some 
things that I should Hke to say: 

First, let mc thank the Board 
for its support, cooperation, and 
cordial good will. It is made up 
of leading citizens of the Coast who 
are wholly devoted to Gulf Park 
College. 

Second, I want to express my 
sincere gratitude to the members 
of the faculty and the staff of the 
College for their dedicated services. 
We have worked together in com- 
plete understanding. The work of 
every member of the faculty and 
staff has seemed to me to be tre- 
mendously important and has been 
deeply' appreciated. Nor, would I 
overlook the men in our excellent 
maintenance department and the 
other loyal wage employees of the 
College. 

Third, I express sincere regarcf 
and concern for the students — the 
several hundred girls who are, 
after all, the ultimate reason for the 
College to exist. It has been a priv- 
ilege to have the over-all direction 
of the continuing education of these 
fine young women at the junior col- 
lege level who are in such an im- 
portant period of their li\es. 

Finally, it has been, and is, a 
pleasure to Mrs. Gibson and me to 
live here and have the friendship 
of so many leading people of the 
Gulf Coast. 

After retirement from Gulf Park, 
I shall have time to continue and 
have a larger part in the work of 
the Associated Consultants in Edu- 
cation, Inc., a private enterprise 
corporation of which I am a part- 
owner. 

We still have one semester to go 
in the 1960-61 academic year. I 
will, of course, continue to devote 
my best energies to the office of 
President of the College. More- 
over, I will assist and facilitate in 
every professional way the transi- 
tion from my administration to 
that of my successor, whoever he 
may be. 

, Sincerely yours, 
Joseph E. Gibson 
President 




Members of the Board of Administrators, administrative staff 
members, faculty and guests are shown in the foreground as 
they applaud the annual presentation of cash gifts to the kit- 
chen and dining room staff. 



Christmas Banquet Is 
Colorful Holiday Fete 

The annual Christmas Banquet 
was the perfect beginning for the 
holiday season. Decorations were 
presented in a magnificent array 
of colors that transformed the 
dining room into a picture of holi- 
day spirit. In the back of the dining 
room was a very large and beau- 
tiful Christmas tree that glistened 
from top to bottom. For center- 
pieces, miniature Christmas trees 
were placed on mirrors that added 
twice as much spirit to the gala 
event. The buffet was adorned with 
large magnolia leaves that were 
frosted, with red candles scattered 
among them. 

Entertainers for the banquet were 
the Carolers who sang throughout 
the meal, filling the air with their 
Christmas music. 

The banquet ended with the 
presentation of the gifts to the wait- 
ers, waitresses, kitchen help, and 
maintenance men. President Gibson 
delivered both a brief speech and 
gifts to the helpers. The amount 
of each gift depended on the length 
of time each helper had been with 
the college. 

80 See "The Music Man" 
Musical At New Orleans 

On January 17, approximately 
eighty girls saw The Music Man 
at the Civic Theatre in New Or- 



Forrest Tucker played in the title 
role of "The Music Man." Along 
with Mr. Tucker, Joan Weldon, 
Cliff Hall, and Benny Baker were 
the foremost supporting cast. 

This play was staged entirely by 
Morton Da Costa, who made this 
one of America's happiest musicals. 
The girls who saw it especially 
liked "Seventy Six Trombones" and 
" "Til There Was You." The play 
was set in the early part of the 
twentieth century. 

The girls went on chartered buses 
to the theatre. They all returned 
praising this thoroughly delightful 
musical comedy. 

Practical Arts Club Has 
Delayed New Year's Fete 

Miss Ramsey and Miss Thrasher 
along with all of their students had 
a wonderful time at their New 
Year's Party. 

The home economics rooms were 
gaily decorated for the New Year's 
Season with hats, horns, streamers, 
and balloons. 

Table after table offered such 
foods as cookies, fruit cakes, candies, 
sandwiches, and coffee. 

The refreshments were served 
buffet style in the kitchen and de- 
corated tables were set up in the 
classrooms and hall where the guests 
ate. The decorations were given as 
souvenirs. 




Glee Club Presents 
Xmas Choral Program 

The Glee Club ot Gulf Park 
College presented a choral program 
entitled The Story of Christmas. 
It was held in the Auditorium on 
Friday, December i6, i960 at 5:00 
p.m. The Glee Club, under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Estelle Archer, sang 
eleven numbers, and were accom- 
panied by Mr. Roger W. Daniels 
on the piano. They were dressed 
in white pleated skirts and white 
choir robes with large red organdy 
bows at the neck to lend to the 
Christmas spirit. 

The program began with a Span- 
ish Song entitled On A Morning 
Long Ago, followed by Carol Of 
The Russian Children. The Glee 
Club featured guest baritone, Lloyd 
Burland, who sang with Bobbie 
Andis, Soprano, the leading parts 
in a selection entitled The Little 
Town. Betty Bradley, soprano, also 
took a leading part in the next 
number What Strangers Are These? 
A 1 6th century German number, 
Lo, How A Rose E'Er Blooming 
was followed by Lullay, My Jesu, 
and Sing Gloria. 

"Sanctus" from the St. Cecelia 
Mass was the main number of the 
program, which was beautifully 
performed by the entire Glee Club, 
and the audience was spell-bound. 
Cheryl Willis, soprano, sang the 
well known / Wonder As I Wander 
with the Glee Club as her accom- 
paniment. 



Suddenly we were taken from 
a solemn atmosphere to one of joy 
and gayiety. The last three num- 
bers— Cffro/ Of The Bells, On This 
Good Christmas Morn, and the 
light and ever-popular Sleigh Ride — 
ended another beautifully performed 
Christmas program. 

Everyone, full of the spirit of 
the season, left the Auditorium for 
the dining room which was the 
scene of a joyous Christmas banquet 
for students, faculty, administra- 
tion, and guests. 



CPC Contributes to Fund 

Members of the student body, 
faculty, staff and administration of 
Gulf Park College contributed a 
total of $304.09 in the recent United 
Fund drive in (Julfport. 

Dr. Rupert H. Cooke directed the 
drive on the campus for President 
Joseph E. Gibson. 

Council Entertains At 
Annual Tea, Reception 

The holiday spirit was in the air 
when the Student Council of Gulf 
Park College gave its annual tea 
for the faculty and administration, 
Monday, December 5th. Bonnie Jo 
Russell, President of the Student 
Council, and Dean Rine received 
guests at the door. Tea and coffee 
were served by the Student Council 
members. Cookies and sandwiches 
were on the beautifully arranged 
table. 

The members of the Student 
Council are Bonnie Jo Russell, Presi- 
dent; Judy Livingston, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Etta Dykes, Secretary; Betty 
Brite and Frankie Miles, Senior 
Class Representatives; Kathy Nes- 
bitt, Pat Gibson, and Barbara 
Matthew, Junior Class Representa- 
tives; Beth Roper, Jo Strauss, and 
Margherita Jones, High School Rep- 
resentatives; Linda Anderson, Day 
Student Representative. Dean Rine 
is the sponsor of this organization. 




Student Council members pose for photograph at annual Christ- 
mas party for members of the administrative staff and faculty 
in the Reception Room, 




Modeling Mrs. O'Neal's collection of 1920 dresses was this 
winsome quartet of "belles" from the past. 



"Then and Now" Is Theme Fo 
Annual January Spring Fashion 

Theme for the style revue was 
Then and Now with the stage 
setting depicting a costume of tht 
2o's and one of the 1961 season. 
As each group of styles was pre- 
sented, a student wearing its coun- 
terpart from Mrs. O'Neal's collec- 
tion of 1920 dresses, appeared on 
the stage to set the pace for the 
present styles. 

Taking the cue from the Then 
and Now theme, the Gulf Park 
College Ensemble, under the direc- 
tion of Mrs. Estelle Archer, en- 
tertained at intermission with a 
group of 1920 songs. The girls, 
dressed in clothes of that era, took 
on the mannerisms and fads of the 
flapper period, much to the delight 
of the audience which expressed its 
approval by laughter, applause and 
comments. 

Music for the show was by a 
trio from the New Orleans Phil- 
harmonic: Russel Bobrowski, vio- 



r Colorful 
Revue 

linist; Hal Runyan, cellist; and 
Jack Yates, pianist. 

Using the new color, sunset 
orange, the stage setting featured 
a large spool of orange thread with 
needle, brass loops holding draped 
sewing material in this same color, 
and white wicker containers of 
flowers in this same shade. 

Play clothes, suits, street clothes, 
cocktail and after five ensembles 
and formals were modeled for the 
Coast stores of Crown Colony, 
Northrop's, Shamis', Bittar's, Ellis 
Salloum's, J. C. Penney Co., M. 
Salloum's, Brumfield's, Van Pelt's, 
Christian's House of Fashion, 
Stacey's, Ideal Woman's Shop, Elite 
Shoppe, Austin's, and Rosenblum's. 
Styles were shown from Kreeger's, 
Holmes, Goldring's, Gus Mayer's, 
and Maison Blanche, all of New 
Orleans. 

Vibrant colors, combined with 
vibrant but contrasting colors, such 



as shocking pink with sunset orange, 
pale pink with red, blue with green, 
orange with yellow, pink, red and 
green, seemed the dominant trend 
for the 1961 clothes. 

Blacks, dark blues, browns and 
beiges also featured contrasting 
blouses or accessories to highlight 
the always popular basic colors for 
all-occasion costumes. Blacks were 
combined with browns and beiges, 
or with bright prints. 

Materials ran the gamut from the 
"one hundred per cent silk", with 
the in-between-materials combining 
cotton, silk, linen and the new 
synthetic materials for drip dry 
servicability. 

Materials were rich and luxurious, 
even for play and leisure clothes, 
and brought back the elegance of 
the mi-lady look at the 1890 period 
rather than the 1920. 

Day-time dresses were short, most 
of them coming to mid-knee. Cock- 
tail and late wear dresses were 
short to mid-calf, while evening 
gowns went all formal with floor- 
length belled or bouffant skirts. 

Accessories were also much in the 
fashion picture, with the many 
strand necklaces and bracelets used 
to pick up or contrast the colors of 
the costume being worn. Silk scarfs, 
chiffon and straw hats, pearlized 
calf bags and shoes and multi-color- 
ed cloth bags and shoes and kid 
gloves proved the most popular ad- 
ditions to complete the attire. 

Miss May Frances I'Anson and 
Miss Susan Benedict were the com- 
mentators. 

Modeling for Crown Colony were 
Nancy Taylor, Betty Van Whitting- 
ton, Martha Haines; Pam Wright, 
Judy Livingston, and Libby Truax; 
for Kreeger's, Barbara Pearce, Bar- 
bara Tipton, Bonnie Jo Russell, 
Nancy Taylor; Northrop's, twins 
Jane and Judy Ellzey, Pat King, 
Cheryl Lawrence, Barbara Tipton; 
Shamis, Jane Hodges, Nancy Phil- 
lips, Freda French; Bittar's, Peggy 
O'Neal, Beverly Boswell, Sarah 
Todd, Sue Ann Thomas, Bonnie 
Jo Russell, Susan Benedict. 

Holmes: Carol Penny, Margie 
Collier; Pat Gibson, Nancy Phil- 
lips; Goldring's, Luckett McDonald, 
Jane Jordan, Jo Ann Darby, Bar- 
bara Pearce; Ellis Salloum's, Susan 
Gent, Jane Engel, Jayne Andrae; 
Penney's, Sherri Sinclair, Jan Sch- 
loth, Priscilla Linares, Jean Black- 
well, Nita Menghini; M. Salloum's 



Brumtield's, btta^JuiyKta, ^ 

Beard, Cammie Smith; Van Pelt's, 
Susan Van Hecke, Ann Watkins, 
Eleanor Nunnery, Sandra McElwee; 
Christians, Sue Ann Thomas, Suz- 
anne Waller, Jane Cocke, Betty 
Speaker; Stacey's, Nancy Taylor, 
Elaine Russell, Freda French, Judy 
Rivard, Carol Richards. 

Ideal Woman's Shop: Ma,ry Ann 
Andreae, Pat Gibson, Pat Knutson, 
Gayle Clark, Ann Campbell, Sandra 
Zuck; Gus Mayer's, Libby Truax, 
Ann Willock, Latrice Teague, Jo 
Ann Darby; Elite Shoppe, Barbara 
Mathew, Margherita Jones, Gale 
Smith; Austin's, Suzanne Armour, 
Joan Brown, Marsha Baines; Rosen- 
blum's, Lynne Hall, Sandra Millen, 
Virginia Lee Dorsey. 

Maison Blanche: Jayne Andrae, 
Leslie Schwarz, Jane Hodges, Sand- 
ra Zuck. 

Dean William Sadler was chair- 
man of ushers; Miss Helen Pickling, 
stage director; Miss Dalton Shourds, 
stage set; Miss Jane Morrison, lights; 
and Miss Ruth Schreiber, makeup. 

Miss Jeannette Brock is faculty 
sponsor for the club of which Bar- 
bara Pearce is president; Priscilla 
Linares, vice-president; Pam Mur- 
ray, secretary; and Dru Jones, 
treasurer. 



cates of the system wnicu ivlc ..w^ 
gentler sex get along without a 
great deal of protective masculine 
attention, but the majority of men 
are quick to make a girl, a girl of 
any age, feel that it is a real treat 
to be feminine. 

They do this in innumerable ways 
some of which are so common as 
to be accepted and expected as plain 
old-fashioned good manners. Don't 
we take it for granted that a man 
help in some way, pay for our 
theatre tickets and cokes, and do 
all the other little things that we 
feel are due us just because we hap- 
pened to be born girls rather than 
will open doors for us, take our 
arm as we cross a street or need 
boys? Aren't these amenities a mod- 
ern form of chivalry.? There are 



/ 



Jet Maskers December 
Presentation Pleases 

The Imaginary Invalid, a play 
by Moliere, was presented by the 
Jet Maskers December 8 and 9 in 
the Auditorium. 

The cast included the following: 
Sam S t a 1 1 o n, Sali Burch, May 
Frances I'Anson, Stephanie Pitts, 
James Lynes, Lloyd Burland, Tom 
Brasseur, Ronald McCrum, Linda 
Gray, David Bowers, Frank Her- 
man, and Dan Dyvig. 

The play was a spoof on 17th 
century doctors and their patients. 
Sam Statton played the "Invalid" 
with his exceptional flair for acting 
so that the audience howled with 



laughter at the hilarious caricature 
he portrayed. 

Argan, as was his name, was al- 
ways calling on doctors for their 
advice and medications. Once re- 
ceived, Argan was sure of their 
impotence. Prior to the time of 
the play's action he had called on 
every doctor in Paris for one reason 
or another. 

His nurse, Toinette, was played 
by Sali Burch, substituting for Betty 
Brite. She portrayed a delightfully 
amusing Toinette v/ho was wise to 
Argan's tactics and tolerated his 
complaints only with a skeptical 
air. 

The whole cast was entertaining. 
May Frances I'Anson and Lloyd 
Burland's voices blended easily in 
their "operettio" duet in the sec- 
ond act which, unknown to Argan, 
was actually a proposal of marriage. 

Stephanie Pitts, as the unsym- 
pathetic wife of Argan, was excel- 
lent also. 

The whole cast is to be commend- 
ed for their fine work. 



Monsieur Argan is comforted 
in his "illness" by his eldest 
daughter, Angelica, her suitor, 
and Toinette, the maid and 
nurse, as Monsieur Beralde 
hides mirthfully behind cur- 
tain. 






The shy Dr. Thomas Diaforus 
attempts a proposal of mar- 
riage to Angelica while an in- 
terested audience looks on ap- 
provingly — and disapproving- 

ly- 



FINALE — Monsieur Argan be- 
comes a "doctor" in a mock 
ceremony which climaxes ac- 
tion in the laugh-provoking, 
"The Imaginary Invalid." 





Everything that goes up . . . taking off from the trampoline 
is fun. It's a "bouncy" P.E. activity. 



Trampoline, Bowling New 
P. E. Sports Activities 

Exam time again rolls around 
and the familiar cry of "What are 
you taking for P. E. and at which 
period.''" fills the air. 

This year two new and exciting 
sports have been added to the Phy- 
sical Education curriculum. One is 
bowling, ofiered for a Monday after- 
noon of entertainment and the 
other, a new sport that is growing 
in popuarity all over the United 
States — the trampoline. 

About two weeks before the be- 
ginning of the second quarter one 
could see a large white mat being 
smuggled into the Physical Educa- 
tion Equipment House, and then 
"Boom!" Everyone was signing up 
to take this challenging sport. In- 
stead of the once familiar cry it 
was "Are you taking trampoline .''", 
and for those who said "yes" came 
the reply, "I'll probably break my 
neck." Such terms as the "swivel 
hips", "cradle", "tuck", and "check" 



became part of many Gulf Park 
girls" vocabularies when referring 
to trampoline antics as they com- 
peted with their classmates during 
class hours and after school, each 
one trying to perfect one specific 
stunt, and then taking on another. 

The second quarter found five, 
full bouncing classes; four taught 
by Miss Morgan, and one by Miss 
Morrison. 

Miss Morgan, who enjoys par- 
ticipating in this activity as well as 
teaching it says, "I believe this 
carry over sport is one in which 
all my students have enjoyed par- 
ticipating. The advancement shown 
in skill froin the introduction of 
the class to the present time shows 
a willingness to learn and a sincere 
interest." 

The enthusiasm shown by stu- 
dents in attempting this sport, new 
to Ciulf Park's campus, insures the 
fact that it will soon be a popular 
as well as successful addition to our 
Physical Education Department. 



Hi Gang! 

Welcome new students to Gulf 
Park's campus. We, the old stu- 
dents, are glad to have you, and 
we know you will find friendships 
here that you will always keep. 

Congratulations Susan B., Michi- 
gan not only produced a Miss 
America, but a Miss Gulf Park, too. 

Gladys C., do you plan moving 
in Hardy permanently . . . Kay C., 
you always seem to be there . . . 
Judy H. and Ann C., I understand 
you have a wonderful book about 
education . . . Peggy H., remember 
the Senior Smoker serenade . . .} 
Cecile D., do you believe every- 
thing you are told . . . } ... 
Cozette B., you now stand a chance 
for Deans' List . . . Vikki B., are 
you still Bob bob bobbin' along 
. . . } Joanne B., does Bar have 
a big black car.? Har! Har! . . . 
Libby T., "Follow the Gleam" to 
the left, the right, the left . . . 
Nancy P., did you see "The Bell 
Boy.''" . . . Susan V., where Susan 
is that is where the boys are." 

Margaret W., let's all go to the 
Y-Hut . . . Prissy S., face up to 
reality . . . Maryanne A., nights 
were meant for sleeping . . . Frankie 
M., are you planning on studying 
law or marrying it . . . .'' Sally 
M., how do you exercise these days 
. . . } "Ain't she sweet" . . . 
Sherilou M., silence is golden . . . 
Jane A, remember Charlie . . .'' 
What is the key to your happiness, 
Sara Martin . . . } Jane A., will 
it be the army or the air force or 
both . . . ? Pat CJ., is what you 
don't have a real challenge to you 
. . . ? Betty S., your candle burns 
at both ends . . . Karen R., do you 
know v/hat it means to miss New 
Orleans ....'' Kathy N., do you 
believe in love at first sight . . . ? 
Minnie Minchell 




Winners of the "Crepe Paper Pair Class" at the annual Gym- 
khana were Judy Hull, left, and Drucilla Jones, right. 



Starting off the program was the 
"Bareback Chip Class." The bare- 
back rider had to hold an object 
between her horse and her knee, 
at a walk, trot, and a canter. Susan 
Shaver was the winner of this 
event. 

The second class was the Corn 
Cob Race in which the riders had 
to trot to opposite ends of the ring 
from the starting line, dismount, 
pick up a corn cob, re-mount, and 
return to the starting line where 
they repeatedly tossed the cobs into 
a barrel. Carolyn Ray Campbell 
took the honors in this activity. 

The "Crepe Paper Pair Class" 
followed next. Dru Jones and Judy 
Hull succeeded in winning this 
honor after ha\'ing ridden the long- 
est in a pair without tearing the 
crepe paper that was tied to the 
saddle of each of their horses. 

Sarah Todd took first place in 
the "Bat Race." In this event the 
challenge was to see which rider 
could trot to the opposite end of 
the ring, place the end of a bat 
on her forehead and turn arcjund 
five times in each direction and 
then lead her horse back to the 
starting line. 

(Continued on Page 19) 



Annual Gymkhana Is 
Interest'ing Program 

1 he annual Ciymkhana was held 
January 15 under the direction of 
Miss Carolyn Smith. 

Miss Smith announced the pro- 
gram, assisted by Ringmaster Mr. 
Hodges, who has supervised the 
stables for several years. 

Miss Morrison and Miss Morgan 
directed the judging. 

The Certificate Riders took 
charge of the various committees 
in preparation for this yearly event. 
The committee chairmen were as 
follows: Muffet Arp, Grooming; 
Robin Boys, Grounds; Judy Hull, 
Ribbons and Programs; Dru Jones, 
Refreshments and Ushers; Susan 
Shaver, Publicity and Clean-up; and 
Clara Ann Zumwalt, Dress. 

The many different and enter- MISS GULF PARK, Susan Benedict, goes unwillingly for a 
taining events were divided into wading session in the fountain fronting Hardy Hall as Senior 
eight unique classes. classrr.ates provide "encouragement." ' 




9 



Voice, Piano Students 
In December Recital 

The Gulf Park College Depart- 
ment of Music presented a Student 
Recital in the College Auditorium 
on December 6. 

The first two numbers, Lasciate- 
mi Morire and Velvet Shoes, were 
sung by soprano Bobbie Andis. 
Judy Rivard, pianist, played two 
contrasting compositions. Impromp- 
tu, No. 4, by Schubert, and the 
Sixth Bulgarian Dance. Cheryl Wil- 
lis, also a soprano, sang two num- 
bers entitled Ah Lo So and Let My 
Song, Fill Your Heart. She was 
followed by Rilla Carter, who per- 
formed the Vivace movement of 
Haydn's Concerto in D Major in 
a duet for piano with Mr. William 
Huckabay. Soprano Betty Bradley 
concluded the recital by singing two 
numbers entitled My Mother Bids 
Me Bind My Hair and Er 1st 
Ge\ommen. 

The program was arranged with 
alternating voice and piano selec- 
tions. 

The recital made us aware of 
the talent of the members of the 
music department and we look for- 
ward to hearing them perform 
again. 




7/)/// Jt/oci^ /c 



//?£, 



7> 




Depicting "Flappers" from the 
"Then" years, the 1920s, are 
members of the College En- 
semble, who were real crowd 
pleasers. 



10 



L^utf f-^afk 



^^wards 




Miss Susan Benedicf- 

MISS GULF PARK 



tne /""^alm to 




11 




ALUMIV AE 



Alumnae News 

WINONA BRASHFORD, 1921- 
22: Mrs. Dell Ward Turner, P. O. 
Box 21, Apple Valley, California. 
ALICE BROWN, 1922-23: Mrs. 
Howard B. Alspaugh, c/o Mr. Vir- 
gil Brown, No. i N.W. Third St., 
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. 
FLOYD HUMPHREYS, 1922-24: 
Mrs. E. G. Woodson, 80 Lombardy 
Road, Memphis, Tennessee. 
MARY MILLOIT, '24: Mrs. Ben 
L. Johnston, 4 121 Vendome Place, 
New Orleans 25, Louisiana. The 
Johnstons have two sons, Ben 29 
and Steven 24. Ben has a little boy. 
Clay, 5 and a little girl, Rachel, 3. 

CAROLYN McAllister, 1924- 

25: Mrs. George Wallace, Jr., Gold 
Point Circle Road, Hixson, Ten- 
nessee. 

ALICE PARKER, 1927-28: Mrs. 
H. I. Davis, Baytown, Texas. Alice's 
husband is a doctor. 
CLIFTON VAN HOOZER, 1927- 
29: Mrs. Ray W. Reavis, 216 High- 
land Road, Pauls Valley, Oklahoma. 
JAYNE FIELD, 1928-30: Mrs. God- 
frey White, 1043 West Main, Bly- 
theville, Arkansas. 
VIRGINIA FUNSTEN, 1928-30: 
Mrs. R. E. Funsten, c/o Mr. E. M. 
Funsten, 1517 35 Morgan Street, St. 
Louis, Missouri. 

KITTY LAWRENCE, 1928-31: 
Mrs. Sonny Patterson, 1827 Ridge 
Avenue, Montgomery, Alabama. In 
October Kitty visited her daughter, 
JINX PATTERSON (Mrs. WiUard 
Z. Carr, Jr., 543 North June Street, 
Los Angeles 8, California), "51. 
VIRGINIA KING, 1929-30: Mrs. 
James E. Mambourg, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. G. L. King, 603 East Wheel- 
ine Street, Lancaster, Ohio. 
RUTH BELL, 1929-31: Mrs. Ever- 
ett Neff, c/o Mr. and Mrs. R. R. 
Bell, 424 West 15th Street, Okla- 
homa City, Oklahoma. 
JOYCE PILLING, 1930-32: Mrs. 
Douglas Duncan, P. O. Box 426, 
Nairobi, Kenya, East Africa. Joyce 
attended La Casita in Lausanne, 



ALUMNAE REUNIONS 
1961 

Members of the Classes of 
1926, 1 93 1, 1936, 1 94 1, 1946, 
1 95 1 and 1956 are reminded that 
this is their reunion year. 

Make definite plans now to 
attend all the Commencement 
Activities, which begin on Fri- 
day, May 26, and run through 
Monday, May 29. Please notify 
the college if you plan to attend. 

Switzerland. During World War 
II, she worked in Zanzibar as pri- 
vate secretary to her father who 
was the British Resident, followed 
by two years as a cypher clerk at 
the Government House in Nairobi. 
Joyce has been a busy housewife 
since 1947. 

EDITH OESTERLE, '31: Mrs. 
John E. Maxv/ell, MAOT, Log. 
Division, HQ. USAREUR, APO 
403, New York, New York. Fol- 
lowing Colonel Maxwell's retire- 
ment last year, he was asked to re- 
main in Heidelberg on the same 
job. In two years they hope to re- 
turn to Gulfport, where they own 
their home. 
LAURIN GEX, '32: Mrs. E. ]. La- 



coste, Jr., 346 Stillwood D r i v e, 
Jackson, Mississippi. 
LAURA HARDY, "32: Mrs. R. S. 
Crites, Riverview Farm, Las Ani- 
mas, Colorado. Laura has two sons 
and two daughters. Her husband is 
the State Democratic Chairman for 
Colorado. They attended the in- 
auguration. Lauras mother, MRS. 
LULU D. HARDY, lives with her. 
BETTY REED, '32: Mrs. Robert 
R. Rogers, III, 3009 Zion Lane, El 
Paso, Texas. The Rogers have four 
children — Tom, Susie, Bob and 
Debbie. 

LEANORA BALENTINE, 1932- 
33: Mrs. Lewis W. Hazelwood, 
Route 3, Piedmont, South Carolina. 
PAULINE CRADDOCK, 1932-33: 
Mrs. Charles D. Jones, Box 256, 
Hendersonville, Tennessee. 
OLIVIA VIDALES, 1932-33: Mrs. 
Gilbert G. Doerr, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
J. Vidales, 1815 Houston, Laredo, 
Texas. 

JEAN ANN PIPPEN, 1933-34: 
Mrs. Alfred Stork, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
C. W. Pippen, 1537 Q u a r r i e r, 
Charleston, West Virginia. 
MARY ELLEN DACY, 1935-36: 
Mrs. A. R. Weigel, Jr., 939 Kings- 
bury, Springfield, Missouri. 








' 4ii^.u^^u'^ 



Mark Golay, son of Mrs. Gary E. Golay (TRUDY STEVENS, '58) 
12 



JOAN MILLER, 1935-36: Mrs. 
Abbot B. Lipsky, 655 Cottage Grove, 
S.E., Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 
HELEN EARLE, 1935-37: Mrs. 
Oliver P. Lowery, Route 5, Clear 
Lake, Rayville, Louisiana. Recently 
JENI LOU GRIBBLE (Mrs. James 
C. Ince, 843 Kirby Place, Shreve- 
port, Louisiana), '37, visited Helen. 
Jeni Lou has tv/o sons and a daugh- 
ter. The daughter, Carol, is an 
airline hostess for T.W.A. in Kan- 
sas City. 

KATHERINE HAMILTON, 1936- 
37: Mrs. J. Nelson Hughes, 3816 
Gillon, Dallas, Texas. 
BURNEY SMITHEAL, 1936-37: 
Mrs. William H. Biesel, Lakewood, 
Dyersburg, Tennessee. 
MABEL ELLZEY, 1936-38: Mrs. 
Curtis T. Bass, c/o Miss Mabel Mc- 
Candless, 443 East Washington 
Street, New Castle, Pennsylvania. 
JAN CLAYTON, '37: Recently 
Hedda Hopper's column, "Looking 
at Hollywood", announced that Jan 
has been ottered Mary Martin's role 
in "The Sound of Music" for Lon- 
don, with rehearsals to start in April 
with a May opening. Jan has al- 
ready agreed to do "Marriage-Go- 
Round" with Allan Jones in Palm 
Springs. Her TV pilot film is ready 
to go, and she has just settled her 
family into a new home. Last year 
Jan toured in "Auntie Mame". 
JANE MERCER, 1937-38: 620 
Highland, Jackson, Tennessee. 
HELEN LOUISE HORRELL, '38: 
Mrs. Cecil L. Clark, 2312 South 
Glenwood, Springfield, Illinois. 
After graduation from Gulf Park, 
Helen attended the Art Institute of 
Chicago and then worked in the 
advertising department of Sangamo 
Electric Company. A daughter, 
Betsy Clark, is a senior at Gulf 
Park this year. Helen has two sons 
by a former marriage — Chuck Jones 
18, a freshman at the University of 
Illinois, and Steve Jones, 15, a 
sophomore in Springfield High. 

BETTY HORRELL (Mrs. O. B. 
Henry), '39, lives at 64 Hickory 
Point, Springfield, Illinois. She has 
a daughter, Betsy 8, and a son. 
Bob 12. Her husband had successful 
heart surgery at Barnes Hospital 
in St. Louis last year. HELEN 
HENRY (Mrs. Burdick V. Burtch, 
Jr., 725 Cranbrook, Kirkwood, Mis- 
souri), 1938-39, is Betty Horrell's 
sister-in-law. MARY MARTHA 
KAHLER, '38, has recently re- 
married. She is now Mrs. Roger 




Mr. and Mrs. Reineldo Cohn and family 
1945-47. 



I SON I A MALEK, 



Hartman, 828 Old Elm Road, Lake 
Forest, Illinois. She has two sons, 
Cliff and Larry Davis, a senior and 
a freshman in high school. 

DOROTHY THOMAS, 1938-39: 
Mrs. Kellogg S. Edmunds, 824 Park 
Avenue, River Forest, Illinois. 
PAT BRAUN, 1938-40: Mrs. John 
Boyd O'Brannon, Route i, Eagle 
Lake, Texas. 

BETTY ANDRES, '39: Mrs. E. J. 
Goscin, 605 Cottonwood Drive, 
Richardson, Texas. 

ALICE JOHNSTON, '39: Mrs. M. 
M. Swaim, 1221 Queen City Ave- 
nue, Tuscaloosa, Alabama. During 
the past summer, Alice has seen 
quite a bit of VIRGINIA HOLLIS 
(Mrs. Byron B. Bower, III), '37, of 
Florence, Alabama. Recently Vir- 
ginia's daughter, Hollis, spent the 
weekend with Alice's daughter, 
Robin. Robin is a sophomore at 
the University of Alabama, major- 
ing in music. 

13 



JEAN WARNER, '39: Mrs. Warn- 
er Breeding, 71 10 Fish Pond Road, 
Waco, Texas. During the fall, Jean 
presented a series of lectures on 
"Landscaping for the Home Own- 
er", one of a series of short courses, 
seminars and institutes offered by 
Baylor University's Evening Divi- 
sion in Adult Education. Jean is 
a graduate of Baylor University, 
and a former professor of lighting 
and principles of design. She holds 
the certificate of landscape design 
and has won acclaim as a lecturer 
in Dallas and in Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. 

JOYCE MAITRE, 1939-40: Mrs. 
Howard Harwood, Box 867, Elm 
Grove, Wisconsin. 

VINCENTA FERNANDEZ, 1939- 
40: Mrs. Vincenta Rhodes, 49A No. 
3601, Reparto Kohly, Marianao, 
Havana, Cuba. 

SHIRLEY, SHEPLER, 1939-40: 
Mrs. Bill Bentley, 141 N. 36th, Law- 
ton, Oklahoma. 




King Richards Hamilton, son 
of Mrs. Jerry C. Hamilton 
(ANN RICHARDS, '53). 

JAYNE LINTZ, 1939-44: Mrs. C. 
D. Austin, 7232 Fenton Drive, 
Dallas 3, Texas. 

CAROLYN HUNTER, 1940-41: 
c/o Mrs. R. L. Jordon, 4609 Pid- 
geon Roost Road, Memphis, Ten- 
nessee. 

DONA WAITE, 1940-41: Mrs. J. 
B. Annin, c/o Mr. and Mrs. Donald 
S. White, Utica, Montana. 
ADELE LUEHRMANN, 1940-42: 
Mrs. Thomas J. McMahon, Jr., c/o 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Leuhrmann, 1680 
Roberts, New Orleans, Louisiana. 
ELIZABETH RHODES, 1941-42: 
Mrs. Ford Turner, 162 South Mc- 
Lean, Memphis, Tennessee. 
JUNE GILLIS, 42: Mrs. James E. 
Hunt, c/o Mr. and Mrs. Glee Gillis, 
3706 loth Street, Gulfport, Mis- 
sissippi. 

HARRIETT RAY, '42: Mrs. Robert 
A. Berman, Hq. MOAMA, Brook- 
ley AFB, Mobile, Aabama. 
MARJORIE BADGLEY, 1942-43: 
Mrs. Jack Williams, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. O. V. Badgley, 2444 West 
Sixth Street, Anderson, Indiana. 
VICTORIA DE VEY, 1942-43: 505 
W. Belmont Avenue, Chicago 14, 
Illinois. Last summer Tory heard 
BONNIE MURRAY, '42, sing at 
the Grant Park Band Shell in Chic- 
ago; however, it was not possible 
for her to see Bonnie after the pro- 
gram. Tory has been very much in- 
terested in the Young Men's Chris- 
tian Association, and has served on 
the Chicago City Council Board for 
Young Adults. She was the repre- 
sentative to the conference at Lake 



Geneva, Wisconsin, in 1950. She 
has been an active member and 
officer in the Order of the Eastern 
Star and in the Daughters of the 
y\merican Revolution. 
JUDY HAZEN, 1942-43: Mrs. Wil- 
liam Mehlenbeck, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
G. B. Hazen, 108 West Corrington 
Avenue, Peoria, Illinois. 
ELEANOR SCHLAFER, 1942-43: 
Mrs. W. H. Kingston, i960 Collins, 
S.E., Grand Rapids 7, Michigan. 
JO ANN WESTER VELT, 1942- 
43: Mrs. Donald V. Howerda, Jr., 
c/o Mr. and Mrs. Ralph S. Wester- 
velt, 409 East Madison, Goshen, 
Indiana. 

HARRIET HARWOOD, 1942-45: 
Mrs. Harriett A. Harwood Gates, 
c/o Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Harwood, 
1 52 1 Wilshire, Phoenix, Arizona. 
MAE HARWOOD, 1942-45: Mrs. 
Robert W. Schacht, R. R. No. 4, 
Syracuse, Indiana. 
ANNE EDWARDS, 43: Mrs. J. L. 
Bates, 4724 Congress Drive, New 
Orleans, Louisiana. 
SALLY COTE, '44: Mrs. Warren 
Packard, III, c/o Mr. and Mrs. John 
L. Cote, 271 1 Drahner Road, Ox- 
ford, Michigan. 

MARY FRANCES JASPER, '44: 
Mrs. George S. Cole, 525 Darst 
Road, Ferguson 35, Missouri. 
BETTY METZ, '44: Mrs. Gerald 
J. Hoselton, 3847 Pierce, Sioux City, 
Iowa. The Hoseltons have a daugh- 
ter. 

MARGARET YAGER, 1944-45: 
Mrs. Andrew H. Clark, 8658 Holly- 
hock Drive, Cincinnati 31, Ohio. 
JOELLEN MURDOCK, '45: Mrs. 
Lucius B. Donkel, Jr., c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. Joseph K. Murdock, 8814 
South Hamilton Avenue, Chicago, 
Illinois. 

DIANE COLVIN, 1945-46: Mrs. 
William Stokes, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 





Children of Mrs. David E. Pen- 
nington, Jr. (NANCY JOHN- 
SON, '50). 

14 



Frity, Kelly and Andy Breiden- 
bach, the children of Mrs. 
Francis A. Breidenbach (CAR- 
OL ERENFELD, '53). 

Frank F. Colvin, 425 North Main, 
Princeton, Indiana. 
LOUISE MARTIN, 1945-46: Mrs. 
W. E. Sparks, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
Joseph R. Martin, 219 North Main, 
Cjreenville, Kentucky. 
SONIA MALEK, 1945-47: Mrs. 
Reinaldo Cohn, Calle 39 No. 14, 
Panama, Republic of Panama. The 
Cohns now have six children — Ana- 
bella 12, Reinaldo, Jr., 10, Vivian 
Giselle 8, Raul 5, Reni 4 and Alida 
Isabel almost 2. 

ANN ABBOTT, '46: Mrs. Joseph 
Slomski, c/o Mr. and Mrs. L. C. 
Abbott, P. O. Box 830, Fort Worth, 
Texas. 

EMOGENE OLSON, '46: Mrs. 
Eugene Criss, Jr., Meadow Glen 
Road, Ames, Iowa. Emogene has 
a daughter in the first grade and 
two little boys, the youngest born 
in November. 

DORIS POUNDS, "46: Mrs. Wil- 
liam George M i 1 n e r, c/o Mrs. 
Arthur K. Pounds, 160 West Mal- 
lory Street, Pensacola, Florida. 
JANE QUISENBERRY, '46: Mrs. 
Barry FoUett, Route 3, Mt. Sterling, 
Kentucky. Jane, her husband and 
two sons visited on the Gulf Park 
campus on Friday, January 20. 
MARY SHOULDERS, '46: Mrs. 
B. F. Wooldridge, 701 North Pearl, 
Joplin, Missouri. 

SUE ANN BASKIN, 47: Mrs. L. 
R. Roberts, 1220 B Brackenridge 
Apartments, Austin 3, Texas. The 
Roberts have three children — Cliff, 
Jane and Connie Ann. In May of 
last year, Sue Ann and the two 
older children visited lier mother 
in California, returning via Denver 
where they were joined by Mr. 



Roberts for a visit with the paternal 
grandmother. June brought the 
newest member of the family, Con- 
nie Ann, whom they adopted when 
she was three days old. In August 
it was necessary for Cliff to have 
a heart catherization. The results 
were wonderful — an enlarged pul- 
monary artery which is noisy but 
not troublesome in his case. In 
September Pete ( Sue Ann's hus- 
band) passed his preliminary exams 
for his Ph. D. He is now doing 
research on his dissertation. Sue 
Ann is working as an administra- 
tive assistant to the Director of the 
Science Education Center at the 
University. The family made a trip 
by jet to California for Christmas. 
JOAN BELCHER, '47: Mrs. Dren- 
nan Bailey, c/o Mr. and Mrs. James 
C. Belcher, 1301 East Patterson, 
Kirksville, Missouri. 
AGNES BUTZ, "47: Mrs. P. H. 
Reardon, c/o Mr. and Mrs. H. J. 
Butz, 3830 Tulsa Way, Fort Worth, 
Texas. 

ELIZABETH DOOLITTLE, '47: 
Mrs. Stanley E. Tursman, c/o Mr. 
and Mrs. Douglas Doolittle, 744 
South Washington Street, Hinsdale, 
Illinois. 

JEAN EDWARDS, 47: Mrs. Hugh 
Parker, 2764 West Benwood Drive, 
Jackson, Mississippi. 
MARY MILLER, 47: Mrs. Wil- 
liam Ziervogel, No. 8 Windrush 
Creek Road, Creve Coeur 41, Mis- 
souri. Mary often visits with JODY 
BELCHER (Mrs. Drennan Bailey), 
'47, and lONE AVIS (Mrs. Leslie 
York), '47. Mary has three won- 
derful children — David 4^/^, Sally 
2 and Jean i. 

CONNIE NUZUM, '47: Mrs. K. 
L. Eaton, Smith Ridge Road, New 
Canaan, Connecticut. The Eatons 
moved to New Canaan last winter. 




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Rob Paul in, son of Mrs. Bob 
Paulin (CATHY HUDSON, 

1956-58). 



David, Sally and Jean Ziervogel 
liam Ziervogel (MARY MILLER 
Mr. Eaton commutes daily to Wall 
Street. They have two children, 
Carolyn 6 and James 4. 
SARAH PEARCE, '47: Mrs. Sidney 
Ewell Watters, Jr., 2825 Lafayette 
Lane, College Park, Georgia. 
JO ANN BAGLEY, 1947-48: Mrs. 
Jim Billingsley, 5303 Bryce, Fort 
Worth, Texas. The Billingsleys have 
recently moved back to Fort Worth 
from Houston. They have two 
daughters. Amy and Emily. 
SARALEE FISHER, 1947-48: Mrs. 
Saralee Read, 605 B North Orchard, 
Farmington, New Mexico. 
JENNIE LEE CHERRY, 1947-49: 
Mrs. G. G. Schmuck, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. James H. Cherry, Lumberton, 
Mississippi. 

BETTY SCHLESINGER, 1947-49: 
Mrs. Melvin Sembler, Cooper Drive, 
Dyersburg, Tennessee. 
CARLE POCH, '48: Mrs. Carle 
Poch Heinsohn, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
Alfred Poch, 508 West Fifth, North 
Little Rock, Arkansas. 
NANCY ANN WATTS, "48: Mrs. 
Alexander Vunovich, 305 East 70th 
Terrace, Kansas City, Missouri. 
Nancy has two little girls, eighteen 
months old and one month old. 
JANE BLAIR, 1948-49: Mrs. W. 
B. MacMillan, No. 6 Sunnybrook 
Trail, Signal Mountain, Tennessee. 
MARY HELEN NORVELL, 1948- 
50: 1 85 1 Martin Blvd., San Leandro, 
California. 

LOUISE CLARK, '49: Mrs. Dan 
Smaw, c/o Major D. G. Smaw, Hq. 
3rd How. Bn., 35th Arty., APO 
800, New York, New York. 
NANCY JOHNSON, '50: Mrs. 
David E. Pennington, Jr., 1109 
Ridgeligh Circle, Dalton, Georgia. 



, the children of Mrs. Wil- 
, '47). 

MARY JEANNETTE WHITNEY, 
'50: Mrs. Clyde Justman, 1610 S. 
io8th Street, Omaha, Nebraska. The 
Justmans have a little son, Kenny, 
two years old. 

KAY ALLENSWORTH, "50: Mrs. 
Charles W. Honaker, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. S. K. Allensworth, 223 Seventh 
Street, Henderson, Kentucky. 
BETTY GARTEN, 1950-51: Mrs. 
Robert Charles Palme, 516 South 
67th Avenue, Omaha, Nebraska. 
A baby son, Randal Glenn, was 
born on October 24. 
CtRETCHEN HENDERSHOT, 
1950-51: Mrs. Louis D. Rodgers, S. 
Broadlawn Hospital, Des Moines, 
Iowa. Last June, Gretchen's hus- 
band was graduated from the State 
University of Iowa Medical School, 
and he is now interning at Broad- 
lawn Hospital. The Rodgers plan 
to be in Des Moines for four years 
while he does surgery residency at 
Methodist Hospital. 
HELEN DALY, '51: Mrs. C. E. 
Davis, 1777 N. Staunton Drive, 
Hamilton, Ohio. Helen has just 
compiled and published a Directory 
of the Class of 1951, with thumb- 
nail sketches tor each member. Any 
member who has not received this 
directory is asked to contact Helen 
and the alumnae office of the col- 
lege so that we may have your cur- 
rent address. The college office has 
been able to correct quite a number 
of addresses through this directory. 
PEGGY DAVIS, "51: Mrs. Jmimy 
Shipman, Parker Road, Dyersburg, 
Tennessee. 

JANE ROBINSON, '51: Mrs. Al- 
bert L. Bartlett, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
Buford N. Robinson, 562 East Main 
Street, Bowling Green, Kentucky. 



MARY LOUISE BARNETT, 1951- 
52: Mrs. Mary, Louise Hyde, 216 
41st Street, Gulf port, Mississippi. 
JANET BYGATE, 1951-53: Mrs. 
Janet Keener, 152 Fairfax Road, 
Pittsburgh 21, Pennsylvania. Janet 
and (jia Nicholson are preparing 
a newsletter for their class. Members 
are urged to send news to them. 
NANCY BRITTAIN McKINLEY, 
1951-53: Mrs. Sanders R. East, c/o 
Mr. and Mrs. John H. McKinley, 
Brookside, Kentucky. 
VIRCilNIA NICHOLSON, 1951- 
53: Mrs. Frank L. Stanonis, c/o 
Mr. and Mrs. Horace S. Nicholson, 
211 Oak Way, Henderson, Ken- 
tucky. 

CAROLYN FURR, '52: Mrs. T. J. 
Fotheringham, 2605 Bowie Street, 
Amarillo, Texas. Carolyn writes, 
"Our second little angel arrived 
December 8, Teresa Kay. Please 
enroll her in GPC for 1978. Tammy 
is four years old and a real little 
helper ..." 

SUSAN GASKILL, "52: Mrs. Les- 
ter Pittenger, 2755 Eakin Road, 
Apt. T, Columbus, Ohio. After 
(lulf Park, Susan was graduated 
from Ohio University in Athens. 
She then worked as a secretary in 
the trust department of a bank. 
After she and Les were married 
they moved to Angola, Indiana, 
where he attended engineering 
school, Tri-State College. Leslie Ann 
3 and Bruce 2 were both born there. 
Les is now associated with an en- 
gineering firm in Columbus. In 
November Leslie Ann fell from her 
bed and broke her collar bone. For 
Susan this brought back memories 
of her biology work at Gulf Park 
— what is the name of that bone? 
ELOISE INMAN, '52: Mrs. Law- 
son E. Jackson, Jr., 220 Grandview 
Blvd., Muskogee, Oklahoma. 
KATHLEEN EAST, 1952-53: Mrs. 
Warren D. Smith, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. Ira F. East, 613 South Third 
Street, Clinton, Missouri, is the il- 
lustrator for a book, Teensie and 
Beensie, written by her mother, 
Anna Mary East, and published by 
Exposition Press, Inc. The book is 
filled with the lighthearted adven- 
tures of Mother Rabbit's children, 
Teensie and Beensie, and their many 
woodland friends. Kathleen, who 
studied art at Gulf Park, is a gradu- 
ate of Colorado Women's College. 
She also attended Kansas City Art 
Institute. 

CAROLYN KAY SMITH, 1952- 
53: Mrs. Donald Waggoner, c/o 




Timothy Warren Lewis, son of 
Mrs. John B. Lewis (MARY 
ANN WATERS, 1956-57). 

Mrs. Selma H. Smith, RED 7, 
Karns Road, St. Joseph, Missouri 
CAROL ERENFELD, '53: Mrs. 
Francis A. Breidenbach, 2120 St. 
Joseph Drive, Bismarck, North 
Dakota. Carol was graduated from 
the University of North Dakota in 
1955, receiving a B.A. degree with 
a major in English. Mr. Breiden- 
bach was assistant Attorney-Gen- 
eral for three and a half years. He 
has recently opened his own law 
office. They have three children — 
Frity 5, Kelly 4 and Andy 2. Carol 
is planning to attend the reunion 
of her class in 1963. 
SUSIE SPENCER, '53: Mrs. Lee 
A. Martin, 220 Dalehurst Drive, 
San Antonio, Texas. The Martins 
have three children — Johnnie 5, 
Leesa 2, and Lee 4 months old. 
ANN ALLENE VARNADOW, 
'53: Mrs. John Otis Winters, 415 
Schorbauer Drive, Apt. 3, Midland, 
Texas. 

JUDY CURRAN, 1953-54: Mrs. 
James L. Britton, 6006 Larch Street, 
Malmstrom AFB, Montana. Judy 
has a little son, Jay, two years old, 
and a daughter, Laura Dawn, four. 
Her husband is a lieutenant in the 
Air Force. They have recently been 
transferred to Montana from Abi- 
lene, Texas. 

MARY ALICE ZACK, 1953-54: 
Mrs. Allen D. Webb, 3068 Cald- 
well Road, N.E., Atlanta 19, 
Georgia. 

LYNN GORDON, 1953-55: Mrs. 
Kenneth E. Jones, c/o Mrs. Carey 
K. (jordon, Kelty, Texas. 
ROSEMARY BLACKMARR, '54: 
Mrs. Chester W. Finley, c/o Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank R. Blackmarr, 
1532 Second Street, Gulfport, Mis- 
sissippi. 

VEDRA CROSSNO, '54: Mrs. B. 
G. Hines, 11529 Gurley, Downey, 

16 



California. The Hines have a sec- 
ond son, Timothy Jerone, born 
January 16. Vedra is kept busy 
telling the children about the usual 
nursery rhymes and "the moo cows 
that have horns!" 

CAROLINE HARRIS, '54: Mrs. 
Jack S. Blakeman, 964 Bonita Ave- 
nue, Mountain View, California. 
JO ANN McILWAIN, '54: Mrs. 
Michael G. Wagner, Old Lafayette 
Road, Hartsville, Tennessee. 
MARTY MILNER, '54: 1029 Lang- 
don Street, Alton, lUinois. 
CLAIRE REUTER. '54: Mrs. 
Glenn Travelstead, Jr., 1413 N. 
State Street, Marion, Illinois. The 
Travelsteads have three children — 
Eric 5, Van 3 and Dana i. 
SADIE SALLOUM, '54: Mrs. 
Philip J. Hage, 2310 Broadmoor 
Place, Gulfport, Mississippi. A little 
daughter, Sheryl Marie, was born 
on Tuesday, November 22. 
WAHLEETA SMITH, '54: Mrs. 
Cam Monroe Steele, 461 South 
Main, Fairfax, Oklahoma. 
NANCY SOUDER, '54: Mrs. 
Franklin W. Svatek, Route 13, 
Tree Top Lane, Evansville, Illinois. 
JOAN THOMPSON, '54: Mrs. W. 
T. Hazard, c/o Mrs. B. A. Thompp- 
son, 3782 Cottage Grove Avenue, 
Des Moines, Iowa. 
BETH WILLIAMS, '54: 2033 23rd 
Avenue, Gulfport, Mississippi. 
B. S., Northwestern University. 
After graduation at Northwestern, 
Beth spent three years in California. 
She did three seasons in summer 
stock; was with Playhouse 90; and 
was a part-time secretary for Ozzie 
and Harriet Nelson. Beth is now in 
New York. 

PHYLLIS FIELDS, 1954-55: Mrs. 
Tom Alexander, 2240 Sunset, Hou- 
ston, Texas. Phyllis is now the as- 
sistant personnel manager for Nei- 
man Marcus in Houston. 
PATSY McCJRATH, 1954-55: Mrs. 
Myron MuUendorf, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. W. E. McGrath, 2132 N.W. 
15th, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. 
ELAINE MORRISON, 1954-55: 
Mrs. George Ira, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
E. H. Morrison, 1346 Marblecrest 
Drive, Fort Scott, Kansas. 
FRANCES ROBERTS, 1954-55: 
1530 Dean Avenue, Owensboro, 
Kentucky. 

MARY ANN OWSLEY, 1954-56: 
Mrs. Roy Mims, c/o Dr. and Mrs. 
Winfield S. Owsley, 308 North 
Sixth Street, Opelika, Alabama. 



BETH HARDY, '55: Mrs. Richard 
Felner, 2002 East Jarvis Street, Mil- 
waukee II, Wisconsin. A little 
daughter, Ellen Elizabeth, was born 
on January 7. The Felners moved 
to Milwaukee about the first of 
December. They have previously 
lived in Palo Alto, California, and 
Phoenix, Arizona. Beth is anxious 
to meet any former Crulf Parkers 
in the Milwaukee area. 
SUE ELIZABETH HARRISON, 
"55: Mrs. Ronnie Jackson, 11910 
102 Avenue, Apartment 2, Edmon- 
ton, Alberta, Canada. 
NANCY PEACOCK, '55: Mrs. 
Virgil E. Hockgraver, F 51-C2 
Stadium Terrace, Champaign, Illi- 
nois. Attended Duke University, 
Quincy College and Kansas State 
College. Nancy completed the B. S. 
Degree and has done work on the 
Master's Degree. She taught kinder- 
garten work, but is now a house- 
wife and mother. Her husband is 
a student in the Veterinary College 
of the University of Illinois. 
ROSEMARY WANTLAND, "55: 
Mrs. Cjeorge G. Russell, c/o Lt. 
Russell, IBG, 9th Inf., C/S Co., 
APO 731, Seattle, Washington. The 
Russells are now at Fort Wain- 
wright in Fairbanks, Alaska. They 
have a son, George, III, and a 
daughter, Samantha Lynne. 
BARBARA BIESINCJER, 1955-56: 
Mrs. John R. Young, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter J. Biesinger, 5959 
Drury Lane, St. Louis 21, Missouri. 
JAN COX, 1955-56: Mrs. Stewart 
Kershner, c/o Mr. and Mrs. J. C. 
Cox, Route I, Box 292, A 1 v i n, 
Texas. 

MARILYN CURL, 1955-56: Mrs. 
John B. Nelson, 908 University 
Drive, Apartment iii. Fort Worth, 
Texas. Marilyn's husband, John, a 
graduate of S. M. U. Law School, 
is beginning his law practice in Fort 
Worth. 

NANCY LADD, 1955-57: Mrs. 
Jon N. Zachem, c/o Mr. and Mrs. 
Marvin Ladd, R. R. 2, Providence, 
Kentucky. 

SHARON GUERNSEY, '56: Mrs. 
Frank Ganbetty, 207 East Provid- 
ence, Spokane, Washington. The 
Ganbettys have two boys, one three 
years old and the other, one. 
CARYL LANGENBACH, '56: 
Mrs. D. E. Chaney, 2001 Thorn- 
wood Lane, Northbrook, Illinois. 
Caryl was graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Missouri last June, with 
a major in Home Economics. Her 
husband, Don, was graduated from 




Mrs. Robert W Achurch, jr. (BEVERLY BELL, '58) 



the Law School of the University. 
He is now an attorney for a Chic- 
ago firm. They have bought a new 
home. Their little daughter, Caryl, 
is twenty months old. Caryl (the 
mother) plans to attend her class 
reunion at Gulf Park next May. 

DIANN CHRISTIAN, 1956-57: 
Mrs. James A. Hudson, 115 E. i8th 
Street, Pawhuska, Oklahoma. 

MARIANNE MAGUIRE, 1956-57: 
Mrs. Berkeley J. Hall, 234 South 
Twelfth Street, Quincy, Illinois. 

JUDY PEGUES, 1956-57: Mrs. 
Johnny Halsell, 713 Illinois, Bly- 
theville, Arkansas. Judy was mar- 
ried on August 2, 1958. Her hus- 
band owns and operates the Dixie 
Pig Restaurant in Blytheville. They 
have a little boy, John Ernest, who 
is eighteen months old. Judy cor- 
responds often with HAZEL FORD, 
her Gulf Park roommate, who is 
now living in CJreenwich Village, 
New York. 

17 



MARY ANN WATERS, 1956-57: 
Mrs. John B. Lewis, 1725 19th 
Avenue, Greeley, Colorado. Mary 
Ann will receive her Bachelor's 
Degree from Colorado State Col- 
lege this year, and plans to teach 
second grade work while her hus- 
b a n d completes his Master's in 
Psychology. They have a little son, 
Timothy Warren Lewis, one year 
old. 

BELINDA McGINLEY, '56: Mrs. 
Rolla R. Jefferson, 123 Sunrise, 
Bowling Green, Kentucky. 
STEPHANY SATTERFIELD, '56: 
Mrs. John N. Murray, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. L. T. S a 1 1 e r f i e 1 d, Allen 
Springs, Kentucky. 
ALLISON GRAY, 1956-58: 2220 
Live Oak Street, San A n g e 1 o, 
Texas. 

JUDY HITCHCOCK, 1956-58: 
Mrs. Melvin Chubb, Bryan, Texas. 
Judy's husband is in the Air Force. 
They have a little daughter, Kristy, 
one year old. 



PATRICIA MENERAY, 1956-59: 
2203 Jefferson Avenue, New Or- 
leans 15, Louisiana. 
SARA JO MORRIS, '57: iioi West 
Columbia, Chicago, Illinois. Attend- 
ed State University of Iowa and 
Drury College. B. A. Degree in 
Medical Technology. Sara Jo began 
her work at St. Luke's Hospital 
in Chicago in July. 
SHERI RICHARD, "57: Mrs. John 
B. Nichols, III, 6650 Harlow Blvd., 
Jacksonville, Florida. Sheri's hus- 
band will leave in February for a 
six months' tour of duty with the 
Navy in Spain. She is undecided 
at the moment whether or not she 
will join him there. 
JUNE WEBB, '57: Mrs. Richard 
Anderson, 5404 E. Willan.1, Tucson, 
Arizona. 

KATHRYN K O G E R, 1957-58: 
Mrs. J. P. Senter, 404 Texas Ave- 
nue, Sulphur Springs, Texas. 
SUSAN ROBERTS, 1957-58: Mrs. 
Ray R. Collins, Box 390, R. R. i, 
S., Fort Mitchell, Kentucky. A 
baby boy, Calvin Cary, was born 
October 28. 

MARY HELEN STEVENS, 1957- 
58: Mrs. Gary Clancy, 1029 E. 
Montebcllo, Phoenix, Arizona. Mary 
Helen's husband is a doctor. 
KATHERINE MINOR F A N T, 
'58: Mrs. J. F. Ogsbury, Jr., c/o 
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Fant, 4314 West 
Beach, Gulfport, Mississippi. 
SUSANNAH ELIZABETH 
JONES, '58: 1016 Spencer Avenue, 
Marion, Indiana. 

MARGUERITE LINK, '58: 119 
W. 17th, Apt. I, Junction City, 
Kansas. 

SALLY SCHILLINGER, '58: 240 
E. 35th Street, No. 8D, New York 
16, New York. 

BARBARA SCHNEIDER, '58: 
Mrs. James Michell, 1827 Grant 
Line Road, New Albany, Indiana. 
TRULY STEVENS, '58: Mrs. 
Gary E. Golay, 1708 E. Oregon, 
Phoenix, Arizona. The Golays have 
a little son, Mark, now nine months 
old. 

JACKIE VILLARS, '58: 345 Rid- 
geway Avenue, Metairie, Louisiana. 
Jackie visited with ELLIE DYE 
(Northfield Woods Road, Weston, 
Connecticut), '57, late in Novem- 
ber. Together they visited Mrs. 
Fred Neuville (BONNIE SHARP) 
in Beacon, New York; and the 
three were luncheon guests of DR. 
AND MRS. WILLIAM G. 
DWYER in Goshen, New York. 





'i^J'***^ 







M 



Mrs. Durant F. Clements (JUDY EADS, '56) 



Ellie is now doing illustrations for 
Life Magazine in New York City. 
She is planning a trip to Europe. 
The Neuvilles will move back to 
Georgetown, Kentucky in February, 
where they will raise Black Angus 
cattle and, of course, horses. 

DIANA BROWN, 1958-59: Mrs. 
Thomas W. Thrower, c/o Mr. and 
Mrs. Landon E. Brown, 220 East 
Vine, Dexter, Missouri. 

GLORIA ENDARA, 1958-59: Mrs. 
Rodolfo A. Estripeaut, Apartado 
38F, Panama, Republic of Panama. 

KAREN KNUTSEN, 1958-59: Mrs. 
Jack Boyd, c/o Mr. and Mrs. Ed- 
win Knutsen. 814 East 8th Street, 
Trenton, Missouri. Karen and Jack 
are both attending Northwest Mis- 
souri State College in Maryville. 
They were married in August, 1959. 

CAROLYN WOODARD, 1958-59: 
Mrs. Joe Haughawout, Tuscola, 
Indiana. Carolyn has a baby daugh- 
ter. Candy. 

18 



JEANINE YOUNG, 1958-59: Mrs. 
James B. Johnston, 3820 South 
Detroit, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Jeanine 
was married October 11, 1959, in 
Pryor, Oklahoma. The Johnstons 
now have a six months old daugh- 
ter, Kelly Diane, and are expecting 
a second child in July. SUSAN 
DONOSKY visited Jeanine in De- 
cember. 

NORMA MARBOURGH, 1958-60: 
Route 4, Pemberton Road, Norris- 
town, Pennsylvania. 
JANE STANLEY, '59: Mrs. Neil 
W. White, Jr., University, Missis- 
sippi. A litde son, Neil Ware 
White, III, was born on December 
5. MARTHA JOHNSON (Mrs. 
Neil W. White, Sr., 4900 Kendall 
Avenue, Gulfport, Mississippi), 
1930-34, is the paternal grand- 
mother. 



Dea 



Mail addressed to CATHERINE 
ROBINSON (Mrs. James T. 
Moore), '38, and HELENE 
STERNBERGER (Mrs. Monroe 
Mesinger), 1935-36, has been re- 
turned indicating that they are 
deceased. 



Weddings And 
Engagements 

PATRICIy\. DAVIS, 1953-55, of 
Piano, Illinois, was married on Fri- 
day, November 25, to Marshall W. 
Sutker of Philadelphia. After 
leaving Gulf Park, Pat was gradu- 
ated from Sweet Briar College. Mr. 
Sutker is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Illinois and George Wash- 
ington University School of Law. 
The young couple will make their 
home in Chicago where Mr. Sutker 
is associated with the patent law 
firm, Horton, Davis and McCaleb. 
For the present mail may be sent to 
Pat in care of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Zene Davis, 405 South Hale 
Street, Piano, Illinois. 

MERLE SCOTT, 1955-57, oi Hoti- 
ma, Louisiana, was married on Fri- 
day, December 13, to Ned Franklin 
Edmondson. The wedding was 
solemnized at the First Methodist 
Church in Houma. The Edmond- 
sons are at home at 1407 Broad- 
way, New Orleans, Louisiana. 

JUDY EADS, '56 of Wichita Falls, 
Texas, was married on December 
3 to Durant Clements in the Wynne 
Chapel of the First Presbyterian 
Church in Dallas. The c o u p 1 e 
honeymooned in the B a h a m a s. 
They are now at home at 1002 
Lorrie, Richardson, Texas. Mr. Cle- 
ments is a partner in the law firm 
of Allen and Clements. 

SHIRLEY HULCHER, 1956-57, of 
Virden, Illinois, was married on 
Saturday, December 10, to William 
Paul Cooper. They now live at 
33 II North 7th Avenue, Apart- 
ment 205, Phoenix, Arizona. 

JEAN ATCHLEY, 1956-58, of New 
Orleans, Louisiana, was married on 
Saturday, December 31, to James 
Francis OBeirne at St. Mary's 
Cathedral in Natchez, Mississippi. 
A reception was held at the Eola 
Hotel. . 



BEVERLY BELL, '58, of Pensa- 
cola, Florida, was married to Robert 
Waller Achurch of Charleston, 
South Carolina, on November 26, 
at the First Presbyterian Church 
in Pensacola. JOAN LONG, '58, 
of Springfield, Illinois, was one of 
the attendants. The young couple 
is now at home at 104 River Drive, 
Bay Ridge, Annapolis, Maryland, 
where Beverly's husband is con- 
nected with the Navy Experiment 
Station. Beverly and Bob met at 
a Pre-Flight Dance at Pensacola, 
while Beverly was a junior at Gulf 
Park. 

Correction: Mr. and Mrs. Turner H. 
Trimble of Chicago have announced 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Judith Lynn, '60, to Charles H. 
Nelson, Lieutenant, United States 
Air Force. The wedding will take 
place in Chicago on June 24, 1961. 
The young couple will then reside 
in Sumter, South Carolina. 



Former Facu 
And Staff 



MRS. MARION H. CROSSEN, 
Woodwinds, Sourwood Drive, 
Chapel Hill, North Carolina, spent 
the Christmas holidays this year in 
the Fiji I s 1 a n d s, extending her 
travels to Australia and New Zea- 
land. 

DR. AND MRS. WILLIAM G. 
DWYER and their daughter, 
JUDY, were visitors on the Gulf 
Coast during the Christmas holi- 
days, arriving here on December 
23. On the 27th, Dr. Dwyer flew 
to Dallas where he attended a con- 
ference of the Curriculum Com- 
mittee of the American Association 
of Junior Colleges. While in Dal- 
las, he had a brief visit with ANN 
RICHARDS (Mrs. Jerry G. Hamil- 
ton), '53, and her husband. Mrs. 
Dwyer and Judy remained on the 
Coast. On Dr. Dwyer's return from 
Dallas, MRS. TOM RICHARDS 
(wife of our former representative 
in the Southeastern area) came to 
the airport in New Orleans to see 
the Dwyers. Mrs. Richards, who 
lives at 4800 St. Charles Avenue 
in New Orleans, is still doing pro- 
fessional Scout work. Enroute home, 
the Dwyers stopped to visit with 
MRS. MARY REED, 537 South 
Lawrence, Montgomery, Alabama. 

19 



Mama Reed, they report, is in good 
health and is as interesting as ever! 
While on the Coast, Judy spent a 
great deal of time at the stables, 
riding with Mr. Hodges and David 
Peel. Orange County Community 
College in Middletown, New York, 
where Dr. Dwyer is now President, 
is only fifty-five miles out of New 
York City. 

Mrs. Joseph Kurtiss (MISS JANE 
KESSLER), 1635 West Farwell 
Avenue, Chicago 26, Illinois, visit- 
ed Gulf Park in November, while 
she and her husband were vaca- 
tioning in the South. For eight 
years after leaving Gulf Park, she 
worked in the Foreign Department 
of the American National Bank and 
Trust Company in Chicago, where 
she worked with translations. She 
was married in May, 1958. 

Mrs. J. E. Stone (MISS PATRICIA 
KNIGHT), 17 40th Avenue, Bayou 
View, Gulfport, Mississippi, has a 
baby daughter, born just before 
Christmas. This is the Stones' sec- 
ond child. 



Gymkhana . . . 

(Continued from Page 9) 

In the "Donut Race " Sue Thomas 
showed her great ability to stand 
up in her stirrups and eat the 
doughnuts which were strung 
across the ring. 

Class Six consisted of a "Walk, 
Trot, Canter Relay" in which the 
first rider walked her horse to the 
opposite end of the ring, the sec- 
ond trotted, and the third cantered. 
Carolyn Ray Campbell, M u f f e t 
Arp, and Susan Shaver were de- 
clared winners of this relay. 

Jan Schloth took both the honors 
in the last two classes; first in 
the "Clothes-Horse Race" where 
she demonstrated her great ability 
to get dressed in a sack, and second 
in the "Balloon Contest" where 
both arms had a balloon attached 
and the object was to break her op- 
ponents' balloon s before they 
demolished hers. 

All in all, it was a gala event. 

Lee Lindsey claimed the only 
casualty — her horse stepped on her 
foot and refused to change his 
stance. Finally, however, the animal 
was persuaded to move and the 
program proved an entertaining 
event for all. 



For the First Semester, 1960-61 



All Academic A's 
Rilla Carter 

Carolyn Tinsley 

Betty Bradley 
Ramona Cheatwood 
Judy Cuevas 
Cecile Darwin 
Etta Dykes 
Tamie Gaddie 
Sarah Glore 
Ann Glover 
Gerry Holt 
Margherita Jones 



Leslie Johnson 
Pat Knutson 
Vicki Krizan 
Helene Lampton 
Priscilla Linares 
Sherry McElveen 
Sara Martin 
Frankie Miles 
Kathy Munn 
Stephanie Pitts 
Judy Rivard 
Bonnie Jo Russell 
Susan Trotter 
Sandra Zuck 



J^onorabte i v [enllon cJLlst 



For the First Semester, 1960-61 



Terry Adkinson 
Jane Allard 
Marsha Baines 
Glenda Barr 
Anne Berryman 
Suzy Boles 
Robin Boys 
Vicki Brooks 
Anne Campbell 
Carolyn J. Campbell 
Mary Casavantes 
Ann Christopher 
Kathy Currie 
Jane Darrah 



Virginia Lee Dorsey 
Susan Gent 
Sarah Gilbert 
Ann Grata 
Linda Gray 
Nancy Gray 
Virginia Hair 
Lynne Hall 
Lyn Helikcr 
May Frances FAnson 
Mary Jane Jordan 
Mary Leathers 
Martha Legett 
Pat McCroskey 



Barbara Mathew 
Patty Metcalfe 
Martha Noman 
Barbara Pearce 
Laurie Ratliff 
Carol Rickards 
Beth Roper 
Leslie Schwarz 
Mary Stauble 
Latrice Teague 
Sarah Todd 
Margaret Whitted 
Pam Wright 



ALUMNAE FUND HONOR ROLL 



Total contributions for 1960-61 
are as follows: Alumnae Fund $623; 
the Elizabeth M. Cox Memorial 
Fund $1203.50; and the Patsy Wood 
Wilson Memorial Fund $30. Con- 
tributors since the October issue of 
the Tammy Howl are as follows: 
*FRANCES ALLUMS, 1923-24 

(Mrs. S. T. Wier) 
MARIEL BALLARD, 1928-29 

(Mrs. Ralph E. Baldwin) 
*RUTH BROCKMAN, 1949-51 

(Mrs. J. A. Kloha, Jr.) 
*CAROL ANN ERENFELD, '53 

(Mrs. F. A. Breidenbach) 
*ZELDA FLEISCHER, '39 

(Mrs. S. J. Rosenbaum) 
JUDITH ELAINE FREY, '58 
ANNE GENTRY, '46 

(Mrs. A. L. Moore) 
*SUE HART, '40 



(Mrs. Thomas F. Kirkwood) 
*ELIZABETH HERRING, '34 

(Mrs. T. J. Morrison, Jr.) 
JACQUELINE HURST, 1940-42 

(Mrs. James O. Evans) 
*NINA JAMES, 1921-22 

Mrs. S. Coleman Avery) 
*KAYE JOHNS, 1945-47 
**REBECCA JONES, 1951-52 

(Mrs. George Nelson) 
BARBARA KLEIN, 45 

(Mrs. Richard L. Karll) 
*EMMA KRAUSE, '30 

(Mrs. Arnold V. Williams) 
*MILDRED PORTEOUS, 1926-27 

(Mrs. Harold C. Ball) 
CHARLENE ROSE, '23 
*HELEN STEGEMAN, "45 

(Mrs. L. N. Post) 
*Elizabeth Cox Memorial Fund 
**^Patsy Lou Wood Memorial Fund 

20 



GULF PARK COLLEGE 

Guljport, Mississippi 



'ol. ^ 



February, 1961 



No. 3 




TAMFf/ 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief Susan Benedict 

Associate Ma,rgie Collier 

Literary Barbara Pearce 

Art Priscilla Solomons 

Photographic Susan Gent 

Fashion Virginia Lee Dorsey 

Society Sandra Zuck 

Assistant Society 

Margherita Jones 

Sports Nancy Taylor 

Music Shirley McKee 

Typists Judy Hull 

Jo Ann Darby 

Phyllis Bland 

Business Manager 

Carolyn R. Campbell 

Assistant Business Manager 

Linda Anderson 

Alumnae .... Mrs. Amelia Lumpkin 

Faculty Advisor .... Lucille Crighton 

Photos by Mr. Paul Montell